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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - November 1, 1912, Lethbridge, Alberta Fridnr, Novt'inhi'i' 1. TTTF, T: DAILY JTKRALD Pnee 11 Starland Prices Never Change TODAY TOMOKHOW The Congress and City Motion Picluj'erWill be Repeated by ;Poimlar Request Also showing a'Complete Change of Balance of Program, Including The Passer-by A V'l'RILl: DRAMATIC STORY MONDAY WAIT FOR IT WATCH IT DON'T MISS IT. The Blighted Son Positively the Moo- Astounding and Seniatlonal PARISIAN PRODUCTION IN 4 PART TEEMING WITH DRAMATIC ACTION, MARVELOUS ANO'PHENOMENAU PHOTOGRAPHY. Majestic Theatre TO-NIGHT Tile Famous Arctic Explorer, Dr. Frederick A. Cook. Will (personally) deliver his Illustrated lecture Thy Attainment of the Pole Giving in Vivid Detail his Experiences North and Explain- ing Peary Controversy PRICES 75c, 25c. Seats Now Selling at Kenny Allin's Drug Book Store MAJESTIC THEATRE Starting Monday, Nov. 4th Mu sicnl Event DC F. Country Pierrots The Vertatiles In a clever combination of "Pierrot Ptrformances-and Musical' Comedies AND TUESDAY lathe Camp Fire's Glow An Up-to-the-Minute Musical Comedy Preceded by "The Pierrots" PEICES vac, Peats on Sale at Kenny Allin's Drug Book MUS1CANDDRAMA (Conduotm by FIDELIO) The Story of Joseph" and other selections CYRIL HAYES CANADA'S tafosf-'1 REALISTIC INTERPRETER OF LITERAT.URE AND THE ONLY CANADJAN BORN 'READER WHO HAS EVER ..STUDIED UNDER THE WORLD ......RlliNOVVNEQ PROFESSOR DUXBURV OF MAN- YM.C.A. Auditorium NOVEMBER 4, s.so A Rare Admission 50c ipnigbdt and Tomorrow, Night- With MsUaaicc rerl'orniancc on Sa Spociaj of the .Miisical f'Jomcdian. }b: Ott-o AVeis tuid his Royal Hawaiian Musical Comedy Company Hinders, Dancers, ami rday Matinee at 3 p.wi, Evonino- 75c, oOc, 25c. Mat-hico TOc, Doors Open 7 pjm. First Curtftin 8 p.m. sharp, Dates grown on UK; iKerts of Call- now accompflishcd artificially forma and Arizona do not rij.cn suf- placing the frjuH in an electric'oven, ficiuutly because tbf; notuval Veal, is where it renviins for thveo days at not preat enough, this process is 123 Fahrenheit. THERE IS SCOTCH WHIgFJEY TO EOUAL 111 J. M. DOUGLAS CO., AGENTS, -Jlontroitl Or. F. A, Cook at the Majestic Dr. Cook, who will lecture at the Majestic tonight, when interviewed thi smornlng, suid bp would leave the people of this city to judge wheth- er he reached the North Pole or not. HO comes armed with all sorts of doc- umoots, and will illustrate his lecture as far as possible. Dr. Cook says ho found the beat way to prove his claim was. to deliver public lectures, and this course has been adopted, 'with tho result that wherever he has lectured his audl- enceg have been forced to admit the truth of -his claim. To prove hi: Mount McKInley statement, Dr.'Cook said it cost, htei but in, this he was well repaid, as it" cost Peary and his friends to fake the affi- davits that .ho had not dim tied this mountain. This, and more too, .Dr. Cook says ho will tell the people of Lethbridge tonight. lie will tafcg bis audieifce oh the scod ship Bradley on the trip to the North Pole, bring them safely back to Copenhagen, and after thai take up the different phases of the controversy, and then let them judge for themselves who has the right side of the question. "I am asking nothing, but that the people may have the opportunity to judge for themselves the -matter on its merits, and the best way i can do that--is.to speak to them direct from is the position taken by Dr. Cook, In appearance, Dr. Cook, would hardly pass muster as the almost des- perate criminal has sometimes described. He is a mlld-sppkcn man, win., from n'S point of view at least, is abused, maligned Ill-treated, slurred conspired" ag- ainst man in history." N Hear him tonight Judge foi yourselves. At Morris Tonight The attraction to be seen at the Morris Theatre will be tho Royal Hawaiin -Musical Novelty Company, pronounced by competent authorities to 6e one of the most pleasing attrac- tions of the season. Tho kawafiii trio, rendering inusit; on the native instruments, Is the feature only ex- celled by the song numDers and the native dances of the island of. the Pa- cific. The company is headed by Otto. Weis, a German comedian possessing the necessary personal magnetism to get his comedy across the stage ant over the foot lights, and who sings, with an excellent voice and renders tho most delightful music ever heard on an aeccTtlian, asoompaiiyirig the music of all nations with the dialogue spoken in the language of the nation displayed by splendid portrait of tho ruler of tile country visited in the song and music. Seats are now'on sale at tho box cflico. Worked Hard for Operatic Laurels, Says Alice Nielsen Alice Nielsen, who sings in concert, n the Majestic Theatre on lay, Nov. says the way to fame in 'grand" opera is not easy, but that success brings compensations. After she had won recognition as tho first light opera soprano of America the prim a donna determined that she would never rest content, until she bad spanned the distance separating serious from unimportant operatic productions. The extent of her abili- ties In this direction may .be gather- ed from the fact, that after two years as first soprano with the San Carlo Optra Company ami a similar period in the aamo capacity with the Boston organization, Miss Nielsen goes this season to the Metropolitan in New York. Contrary to general belief that so- prano was not born in San Francisco, the scene of her early singing tri- but in Nashville. Leaving her homo city when she was very young, Mistj Nielsen proceeded to Kansas City 'where for some time she was a prominent church choir singer. It was nearly twelve years ago when she- was on a vacation abroad, that UJQ soprano sang for Henry RuseeU, director of tlu Bc.ston Opera'Com- pany. He was than a teacher M voice and he said if Miss Nielsen ch.Osej her "grand" operatic tutu eg assured. Mastering a repertoire the former Hghl, opera star made- a debut on the other aide and nftor fixing her arils- 11 lit1 status securely she vonlurod forth to her own country with tho San Carlo j In addition to Kinging with Mfltrottolltnn in Now York, Miss NMolsen will .board with both tho MAJESTIC THEATRE One Night Only, Wednesday, November 6th THE KKST MUSICALISVKN'T OF T1IE-SEASON Miss Alice Nielsen American Priina Donna, .surrounded by the following: distinguished artists. ALFREDO RAMELLA Famout Lyric Tenor MLLE. JE8KA 8WARTZ Contralto from the Boston Opera Company LUIGI TAVECCHIA CE3ARE CLANDESTIN! Basso Buffo, from Boston Opera Director from Boiton Company Optra House JOSE MARDONES Grand Basso RODOLFO FORNAR World Famous Baritone THE PROGRAM WILL CONSIST OF OPERATIC, GEMS AND A FIFTY-MINUTE ARRANGEMENT OF "THE BARBER OF SEVILLE" 75c and 50 cents. SECURE YOUR RESERVATION EARLY Seats now on sale at Kenny Drug and Book Store Philadelphia-Chicago and tho Uoston Opera Companies after her coming concert tour is completed. Comedy at Majestic Monday K. Stimrt-Whyte's company of Etog- lish Versailles will bo the attraction at the Majestic Theatre starting .Mon- day, Nov. 4. This clever company of old country favorites are now playing their first Canadian tour, having'come to Vancouver direct from London. They are presenting a combination of the old fashioned Pierrot show and the modern musical comedy. The first part of the evening'is devoted to the Pierrots, while the latter half of the evening is given to the modern musical comedy, "In the Camp Fire's Glow." Recital by Cyril Hayes at Y. M. C. A, Monday Nov. 4. In speaking of this talented reader the Sarnia Observer says: The Cyril Hayes recital last evening in Devine street aiethodist church drew a large audience (.bat comfortably filled, the auditorium and delighted everybody. Mr. Hayes received u most enthus- iastic reception as ho announced his first number, which was "The First Settler's by Will Carlton. Per- haps no selection of the many which' he gave displayed to better advantage the soulful entering'Jnto tho very spirit of a piece and its sray-pathetic interpretation than this one. The vigorous applause at its conclusion was well merited and .brought as an encore "The Fighting Irishman." The next number :iby' Cyril Hayes was "Boots at the Hojly Tree" from Dickens. The impersonation i.n this was about perfect, li'ritf revealed 'to marked degree the resourcefulness of. a master hand. Recalled, he gave Tennyson's "The Revenge." Not, of- Tns'1 found the rare coin- ation with such realistic effect 'pictures tno lighter shades, and then the various numbers tendered. :ty is found in Mr, Hayes to a marked degree. The second part of the program opened with "The Ball and there was a keen expectancy upon CANVAS SHOWS WILSON'S ELECTION .Vew York, Oct. World ('De- mocratic) presents the result of a general canvass' df the political con- ditions throughout tho country ten days before' election. It is based on estimates furnlstietl by World corre- spondents anil by leaders of all park ies and on deductions from the infor- mation and figures submitted after 'discounting extravagant and claims. The results indicated at this time, it says, arc as follows; The election of Wtiodrow Wilson aa president of -the United States by a popular plurality approximating that for Theodore in at least 325 out of the 531 electoral votes to his credit, fifty- nine more than are needed to elect. Taft Poll Leads Roosevelt 'The division of the majority of the I Republican vote between President Taft and Col. Roosevelt on a basis about and 40 per cent, respectively. The election of Sulzcr, De- mocrat, as governor of New York by an indicated plurality of The division of the Republican vote between Hedges, Republican, and Straus, Progressive, the majority of it going to Hedges. Indicated Popular Vote Tho indicated totals oE the popular' rote for presidential candidates are as follows: Wilson, Democrat Taft, Republican......... Roosevelt, Progressive Scattering 36D.OOO Total popular vote Indicated plurality for Wil- son over Taft the part of the audience 'which was hot disappointed. How the "Tigers" and the "Pirates" did contest tor su- premacy with the former "Giant" player as umpire.' You could seo the game right there. If Sir. Hayes has one characteristic more than another it is th'e impersonation of childhood; in this he excels, and has few equals, if any. "A Liztown by Whitcomb Riley followed for an en- core. cleverly given. PARTY SCRAP'ENDS IN COURT Toronto, Nov. legal pro- ceedings, which followed internal ciis. senlion.in the Ward Four Conserva- tive association, terminated yester- day. Judge Latchford, after a hear- ing, dismissed the action brought by Charles Perkins, supported by the first and second vice-presidents ag- si. President. Fred Armstrong) Sec- MUST NOT RIDE ON THE PILOTS RAILWAY COMMISSION ISSUE AN ORDER TO THE COMPANIES ONE EXCEPTION Ottawa, Nov. hoard of rail- way commissioners yesterday issued a circular calling attention to the practice of railway employees riding on the pilots of the -engines. It stales that Hie "hoard has from lime to time received returns of a number of accidents resulting in serious und sometimes fatal injuries to employ ees through ridniL on the engineVngers uei, lr o the nreparratlcn. The shrieks and shouts of the peo pie in'the water attracted Ih flatten tion of a farmer Alexander Lbii field, who heroically put.out iii a boal to the scene thy disaster. He fount the four men saved clinging to the ivas everywhere vis- le. These he took safely to shore, hut though he searched all night ho could recover no mem A careful search for the bodies was carried on all tlirough tho morning, but up to noon only one body had been found, that of a man, it. being picked up soaie miles from the scene cf the wreck. it is cxpcctod ibar, the other bod- ies will float dosvn the St. Lawrence River, some to b? found, which will make It impossible to find .out just Iiov; many did lose Their lives! DEAN'S. CASE POSTPONED. Vancouver, Xov. Dean, charged with having robbed the Bunk cf Montreal at N-ew cv- ago, of wan ar- couri. today, itn_1 rw.L oh different'occasia" b Mi A cl aj huts referred to wero commdnrT in the western country Parent's Version Samuel Horton, father of ton, referred to a conversation he had one day at his house with Graham.; Witness recollected a conversation wherein Graham had asked his son'to drive some horses as he (GrahanV) had a. pain iii his' side. Graham'said ho wanted "my son to drhe some hr.rses to O'TOtt's 'place Witness said he was not in favor of the boy taking the horses. Graham said hn horse was tired and that he wanted to get a Jres-h horse. The horse luj in the stable and refused to eat. Cross- examined witness said was rather u work horse than a-pohy or saddle horse. This ivas on the day of April 15. Jf a horse bad been driven say miles, 'would it leave it in a tired condition? asked counsel, to which witness assented. Witness said Graham asked him to allow his boy to take a bunch of' horses tu O'Tott's. Witness told a neighbor cd OUR MONEY BACK GUARANTEE IN EVERY SACK ROBIN HOOD MILLS LTD. MOOSL. CALGARY ;